July 07, 2017

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Every where you look Colorado has something amazing to offer. Here are 6 places in Colorado you must see for yourself. 

Mesa Verde National Park

Mesa Verde, Spanish for green table, offers a spectacular look into the lives of the Ancestral Pueblo people who made it their home for over 700 years, from A.D. 600 to 1300. Today the park protects nearly 5,000 known archeological sites, including 600 cliff dwellings. These sites are some of the most notable and best preserved in the United States.

 Hanging Lake

Be a Responsible Visitor Hanging Lake is a geologic wonder and is popular with travelers for its awe-inspiring beauty. Suspended on the edge of Glenwood Canyon's cliffs, the clear turquoise lake and the waterfalls that spill into it are a breathtaking sight after the rigorous uphill climb. This precious natural wonder is one we all must work together to protect by respecting the rules.

Fairy Caves

Guides lead visitors underground where they can glimpse a subterranean world formed millions of years ago. Majestic stalagmites, stalactites and unusual crystalline formations are tastefully illuminated to showcase the pristine cavern interior. Inside the magnificent five-story room called the Barn, see delicate soda straws and strange cave bacon. King’s Row is a massive underground open area containing hundreds of glittering cave formations with charming, often comical names. 

Bridal Veil Falls

These stunning waterfalls, at 365 feet in length, are the tallest free falling falls in Colorado, and they entice many people to hike, bike or four-wheel drive up the road.

Painted Wall, Black Canyon of the Gunnison National Park

 Pinkish-white veins of rock infiltrate the otherwise dark cliff face of the tallest vertical wall in Colorado. Ascending 2,300 feet from the Gunnison River, the cliff face is the park’s signature vista.

Chimney Rock National Monument

These two skyward-reaching pinnacles were revered by the land’s ancient people, the Ancestral Puebloans, who built ceremonial structures around them. Every 18.6 years, when the winter solstice moonrise reaches its northernmost point, people gather to photograph the full moon as it rises perfectly between the monument's rocks. 


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